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CSPAN2 26
CNNW 22
SFGTV2 20
CSPAN 13
KGO (ABC) 10
CNN 9
KQED (PBS) 9
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COM 5
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English 195
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 195 (some duplicates have been removed)
CSPAN
Jan 21, 2013 2:00pm EST
common in the south. and not until birmingham really did it break through and occur to me that really could be something done about it on the strength of the courage of these people, many of whom -- you know, in birmingham they were girls and little kids. the or eight, nine, 10-years-old marching to jail and having the fire hoses turned on them. and that made a very powerful impression on me. but by the time i got caught up and interested in the, dr. king was dead. i went to college and he was killed before i finished college. c-span: where to go to school? >> guest: chapel hill north carolina. c-span: and is your father and mother still alive? >> guest: yes, they are still in atlanta. c-span: still in the business? >> guest: no comegys retired now -- c-span: and his business what kind of dry cleaning? >> guest: dry cleaning and laundry; had a lot of them all across the land, carriage cleaners. c-span: about your mom, what did she do? >> guest: she helped -- we all helped in the laundry. it was kind of a family business, and then she later went into real-estate a little bit. c-span: a
CSPAN
Jan 19, 2013 10:00pm EST
followed him. that is wrong. from montgomery which king did not initiate through birmingham, king is a leader in search of a follower. only in birmingham can he initiate and sustain a movement but that reached a crucial point in april of 1963. all the people who are adults who are willing to get arrested had already been arrested. including king himself. that is when he writes his letter from a birmingham jail. and is that the crucial point where it was not clear that he was going to win in birmingham. and when you think about it if he had lost their would have been no march on what shinkman. there would have been no nobel peace prize. they wouldn't be talking about martin luther king. so would save the day in birmingham was well there are no adults to be arrested. but james bevel and dorothy cotton are saying they're the same people who are just eager to be arrested. they are eager to join. we have been saying you are too young and you can't get involved. at that point they are coming into the picture. is save the day. >> host: are there any iconic pictures of that time this spri
CSPAN
Jan 20, 2013 9:00pm EST
for him and dr. king. tell that story about the crusade. >> guest: he was at a crucial point in birmingham. he gave a direction in march and millions of people followed him, completely wrong. from montgomery which came didn't initiate through birmingham, king is a leader but only in birmingham can he initiate and sustain the movement but that point in april of 1963 all of the people that are adults that are looking to get arrested had already been arrested including king himself. if he had lost their would have been no march on washington. there would have been no peace prize talking about martin luther king. so let's save the day in birmingham there's no adults to be arrested. james and dorothy are saying there's these young people better just eager to be arrested. they are eager to join in and we have been restraining them and saying you are too young. at that point they come into the picture and they really save the day for martin luther king. >> host: are there any pictures at that mind that spring to mind to you? >> guest: of course. the young people and the dogs and the hoses but one
CSPAN
Jan 27, 2013 12:00pm EST
was at a crucial point in birmingham. we had this image that king david direction we should march millions of people across the country. that's completely wrong. from a camera, which king didn't initiate, through birmingham, king is a leader in search of a following. that only in birmingham can he initiate and sustain a movement. but that reached a crucial point in april 1963. other people who are adults, went to get arrested at our deep and arrested, including king himself. that said he rates his letter from the right-hand jail. he's at the crucial point where it was not clear that he was going to win in birmingham. when you think about it, if he had lost, they would then no march on washington. they would then no nobel peace prize. so what saved the day in birmingham was there's no adults to be arrested, but james bevel is saying is these young people were just eager to be arrested. they are eager to join them but then restraining them. we've been saying you're too young, you can't get involved. at that point they come into the picture and really saved the day for martin luther king. >>
CSPAN
Jan 21, 2013 12:00am EST
* in birmingham with millions of people across the country followed him. from montgomery which king did not initiate, through birmingham, king is a leader in search of a following. only in birmingham can he initiate and sustain a movement the dow reached a crucial point* in 1963 all those who were adults who were willing to get arrested already had been arrested. he writes his letter from the birmingham jail. it was not clear he bush win in birmingham. if he lost there would be no march upon washington or nobel peace prize. so what saved the day in birmingham is there were no adults to be arrested but james says there are young people who are eager to be arrested and to join and we have been restraining them. and at that point* they come into the picture to save the day for martin luther king. >> host: are there any pictures that come to mind? >> guest: of course. the dogs and hoses but one involved told me that being in high school teachers and principals knew they had to keep the students under control and by that time resentments were boiling over. so day locked say gates. >> host: t
FOX News
Jan 5, 2013 12:00am PST
. >>> will they get airborne from osbourne? it is suggested that birmingham airport should be renamed after the hometown hero, ozzy. the company that discovered the band is pushing the idea they tell the daily mail ozzy may not have always been paragan of virtue, but they were known for hits like "who are you." discuss in this -- >> lightning rooooouuuunnnndd. lightning round. >> mib, the rolling stones, john lennon has an airport, but why not ozzy? >> i have no problem. hometown boy makes good. the shaky aspect about ozzy stresses me with landing airplanes, but the guy, sure, he is a hometown hero. who else will he name it for? >> birmingham, i can't think of anybody. probably somebody. birmingham steve. but he could be from alabama. that's the problem. and he has a southern accent, so forget birmingham steve. >> and a competetor of leather pants malloy. >> died in an unfortunate accident involving a possum. jedediah, why name airports after people? why not name them after things? >> what would you name it after if it was named after a thing? >> i would call airport airport. >> that's clev
CNN
Jan 19, 2013 5:00am PST
but for the demonstrations in birmingham, alabama. the key to understanding the history before the "i have a dream" speech and the march on washington is birmingham, alabama. because that's what turned -- that's what's elevated the conscience of the nation. it was america seeing young african-american boys and girls being slammed up against the wall by firehoses. and bitten by police dogs. those who were participated in dr. king's effort to desegregate birmingham, alabama. that raised the question nationally as to what kind of country are we? and so what dr. king and others, other people in the civil rights movement did in organizing the march was simply build upon the victories, limited victories in birmingham, but wanted to come together to validate what had been achieved but also to raise the national conscience. i think of birmingham, alabama, very much like obama -- president obama is dealing with the question of gun violence and so forth. and it's because of dr. king, he raised the question to the nation. we are a nation better than this. >> and that was right here on this mall. wh what does the tim
WETA
Jan 28, 2013 6:00pm EST
over that could be the last time i could see them. i have been here in birmingham for 14 years. i have to say goodbye to a lot of my friends. they have been deported. i love the state of alabama. when i was growing up i always questioned my parents, why they brought me here. now i really cannot imagine living anywhere else. i am at a crosswords. i have work permits. if you're undocumented you cannot get student loans, federal loans from the government. i graduated in 2010. i was accepted to universities here and in alabama bridge of georgia. i was not allowed to attend because i would be charged as an international student. it is usually three or four times the amount. i'm happy to believe what the president says. what he says is not often what he does. when was elected on could to thousand eight he said he would pack immigration. i felt a sense of relief because the republican candidates mitt romney really push forward an anti-immigrant agenda. i would like to president obama meet with members of the undocumented community. many of the people who want to see him succeed the most are t
CBS
Jan 20, 2013 8:30am PST
? >> it meant everything. i was a little girl in birmingham alabama the most segregated big city in america. i remember quite well the day that president kennedy was assassinated. when we learned that he had died my teacher, we were in school, my teacher was outside and i heard her say "what are we going to do now? the president is dead and there's a southerner in the white house?" there was a sense we would not get the great civil rights legislation but i have just tremendous respect and a deep admiration for lyndon johnson. i was telling some people at the white house when the 40th anniversary came up of the so-called public accommodations act that it meant for a little girl that we could go to a restaurant for the first time as a family. it meant that for the first time we could stay in a decent hotel driving from birmingham to denver colorado. and in these little ways it began to mean that we had begun only begun to overcome some of the birth defects of the united states and we're being accepted as full citizens. from the eyes of an eight-year-old in birmingham, alabama, it wasn't a bill.
CBS
Jan 20, 2013 10:30am EST
was a little girl in birmingham, alabama. and i remember quite well the day that president kennedy was assassinated, and when we learned he had died my teacher-- we were in school-- my teacher was outside and i heard her say, what, are we going to do now? the president is dead and there's a southerner in the white house?" there was a sense we would not get civil rights legislation. and i have respect and admiration for lyndon johnson. i was telling people independent white house when the 40th anniversary came up o it meant for a little girl we could go to a restaurant for the first time as a family. it meant for the first time we could stay in a decent hotel driving from birmingham to denver, colorado. and in these little ways, it began to mean we had begun soo only begun-- to overcome some of the birth defectz of the united states and were being send as full citizens suspect so from the eyes of an eight-year-old in birmingham, alabama, it wasn't a bill. it wasn't a law. it was a change in what it meant to be american. >> i'm not sure taylor branch-- one hopes eventually it would h
PBS
Jan 4, 2013 2:30pm PST
was brought to birmingham. with her family at her side, she has been talking, walking, ready to go home. in a few weeks, she will be back here for major reconstructive surgery on her skull. but for now, a moment of joy, looking forward to a future that did not seem possible just a few weeks ago. >> more than 40 politicians are facing charges of crimes against women, including six rape charges. it comes after a wave of public outrage of the case of rape and murder of a medical student sweeping the country. they spoke to the media for the first time, the correspondent has more. >> an interview that will shake the nation already reeling from the horrific crimes. details painting the authorities in a harsh life. even paying a 30-cent fare, and the nightmare began. they started teasing by fred and it led to a brawl. they took my friend away. the bus fruits are round, we see footage with the man brutally torturing and raping the woman. the driver tried above them down. -- to run them down. for 30 critical minutes, with his friend bleeding, nobody stopped to help. we were made to wait and i ha
WETA
Jan 4, 2013 6:00pm EST
. the teenager was brought to birmingham. with her family at her side, she has been talking, walking, ready to go home. in a few weeks, she will be back here for major reconstructive surgery on her skull. but for now, a moment of joy, looking forward to a future that did not seem possible just a few weeks ago. >> more than 40 politicians are facing charges of crimes against women, including six rape charges. it comes after a wave of public outrage of the case of rape and murder of a medical student sweeping the country. they spoke to the media for the first time, the correspondent has more. >> an interview that will shake the nation already reeling from the horrific crimes. details painting the authorities in a harsh life. even paying a 30-cent fare, and the nightmare began. they started teasing by fred and it led to a brawl. they took my friend away. the bus fruits are round, we see footage with the man brutally torturing and raping the woman. the driver tried above them down. -- to run them down. for 30 critical minutes, with his friend bleeding, nobody stopped to help. we were made to wait and
CSPAN
Jan 5, 2013 7:00am EST
could you stand up at the podium for 15 minutes? we have people to montgomerie from birmingham and surrounding areas, got my cousin to drive me in, kept my record and missed one year. i am getting close. >> it is amazing. >> i got one in the back of the room. >> who would you pick to play a part of lilly ledbetter? >> i would like to have merrill street. there will be a meeting with my attorney, i'm eating a movie producer from california. he is an alabama native, movies in this state and that is all i know about him and we have offers from tv channels to make movies but to hollywood, they will get meryl streep. if i had gone with the publishing house at disney and abc, they have direct contact, meryl streep does a lot of work for women and has given oprah $1 million for the women's museum in washington d.c.. the bill has been placed in the house. they are raising money. we don't have a women's museum in washington that she would be the one, a younger daughter to play -- that would be my choice but i don't think i will have much influence. we got questions right here? >> i woul
CSPAN
Jan 21, 2013 1:00pm EST
by the demonstrations in birmingham, which revealed the police dogs dogs and the fire h. suddenly the government had to act. the first great accomplishment of lynn johnson son, that not much attention is given to, is the magnificent way he assumed the presidency. this was a nation in crisis. we had a cold war going on. in which the -- there was huge fear of russian missiles heading our way. our president had been killed. we didn't know whether it was the russians who had kill him or castro or -- it was great, great uncertainty. and johnson came to that job, reassured the nation, took the reins of government, and during that first year, he was president, passed the historic 1964 civil rights act, which outlawed official segregation in the south, made employment discrimination a crime. it was a very, very -- probably the most important advance since lincoln signed the emancipation proclaimation, and during that year, if johnson was mr. inside, and some outside, because he gave some inspirational speeches -- king kept the pressure on. whenever he thought that the congress was going to falter, that they
CSPAN
Jan 27, 2013 8:00pm EST
come to birmingham this year because on the 14th f-15 to fred's church was bombed for the third time in 1962. the bombings of homes receive no publicity. but fred was quite frank that he needed martin luther king to come to get any attention to this injustice. another good friend that was with us was a cameraman was quite blunt with me about it saying you have to cut me some slack because i've got to keep the camera on dr. king. if they kill him and i don't get a picture of it, i lose my job. it was almost that cold and analysis wear -- where martin luther king knew he was being used to focus on this injustice. and did it willingly. at the same time guys like jack nelson understood that and the cameraman was lawrence peers who had been with a friend of martin's since montgomery. but it could not have been changed had not been for the press. the birmingham hotel put margins are rest on page 34. the reason we had demonstrations early in the morning so they could fly themselves to new york by 2:00 in the afternoon and make the 6:00 news. there was a delivery need for us to share with th
FOX News
Jan 5, 2013 9:00am PST
birmingham hospital. birmingham, england that is. she faces a round of surgery to rebuild her skull. she was shot pakistan last october. the taliban targeted her because of stopping young girls from getting education . we wish her all of the best. and there is a movement brewing in texas to get the state to secede from the u.s.. there is it a petition on the white house website that received 124,000 signatures since president obama's reelection. has the fiscal cliff helped thrertheir cause. joining us is it the texas national move the group pushing for secession. tell us why it is it time for texas to secede from the union? >> well, uma, there is it a lot of reasons that we believe that texas should leave the union. but basically it boils down to political freedom that we have loss. cultural freedom and certainly the economy that you have been talking about on your show for the last 45 minutes. there is it 16 trillion rein it is right there and with the negotiations that went on last weekend, we add 4. something trilion. we have 20 trillion reasons to try to protect the economy and peopl
NBC
Jan 1, 2013 9:00am EST
, family, there's a hotel for everyone. >> next destination, birmingham, alabama, high on your list because of its rich history but a lot going on there. >> one of the centers of the civil rights movement. that happened 50 years ago in 2013 and they're marking that with lots of exhibitions. we have pictures from the birmingham civil rights institute exhibition, production of to kill a mockingbird. it's an interesting city to take the kids. we found them to be about half priced. got a decent hotel room for about $100 a night. >> another place that a lot of people don't typically think to go on vacation there is pittsburgh, pennsylvania. >> right. >> this is really making a comeback. >> in the travel industry we're looking always for this hot new american city. portland, oregon, has had that crown for many years. pittsburgh may steal the crown. >> pittsburgh is the newport land. >> yes. it has its own mini silicon valley. it has growing restaurants, microbreweries. again, affordable. definitely worth a look. >> overseas travel, marsailles, france. >> second biggest city in france, east coast.
CSPAN
Jan 4, 2013 8:00pm EST
said unless you object, have to my have to go to birmingham and file charges to the equal employment commission. i can tell you upfront, if i start, we will be in this for eight years. there is not a quick solution for case like this. and corporations in the corporate world, they have deep pockets, they can spare the money and wear you out and spend you out. he said what time you want to leave. we went to birmingham, i filed a charge with the equal employment commission. the interviewer that i had talked to me about the details. when her manager and you have to go in and say that they are not treating me right, you sound like a crybaby and a whiner. she stayed with me three hours and doug out of me every thing that had occurred to me during my career when she finished, she said mrs. lily ledbetter, these people have been messing with you for a long time. and i said yes, ma'am, i understand that more today than i have ever tasted before. and i went back home and i went back to my job and a retaliation starts as soon as goodyear is notified. they did not have a policy and procedures bo
Comedy Central
Jan 21, 2013 11:00pm PST
>> jon: i remember his letters to pent house from the birmingham jail. are people being really that specific with king's likes and dislikes? >> yes, jon. this arizona congressman thinks he knows what m.l.k. hated >> every day, mr. speaker, almost 1500 unborn black children are aborted. mr. speaker, i have every conviction that if he were alive today, the rev. martin luther king would not be silent in the face of such an outrage. >> i think it's an outrage that your state spent ten years fighting to not observe dr. king's birthday. oh, and [bleep] you, arizona. >> jon: if i'm not mistaken, i believe [bleep] you arizona is the state motto of nevada. >> i didn't know that. very interesting, jon. very informative, thank you, jon. look, jon, if we are to believe the pundits, martin luther king would be in only pro-life pro gun to occupy wall street rallies. remember occupy wall street? >> jon: sort of. if martin luther king were alive today he would be here standing with these folks >> if only those occupy folks could have had a living, breathing civil lenl end there with them. oh,
PBS
Jan 9, 2013 7:00pm PST
of no one. doctors sent malala to britain for treatment. a hospital in birmingham released her last week. she's expected to return in the next several weeks for another operation. >>> politics in pakistan is heading for a game changing moment. former sporting hero is winning fans with his fierce stance against u.s. military policy. >> reporter: the 60-year-old is in pakistan. across the country, tens and thousands wait to hear him speak. he once became famous on the field of pakistan's most popular sport, cricket. as captain of the national team in 1992, he thrilled the nation when pakistan won their first ever cricket world cup. khan later moved into politics, establishing his own political party, the pakistan movement for justice. his clean-cut image won popularity, especially among the underage groups. power in pakistan has traditionally swung back and forth between the two big parties but corruption has left the nation's politics in turmoil. voters are increasingly movement for justice is expected to make major gains in the upcoming election. >> they will be wiped out. they will be d
CBS
Jan 13, 2013 6:00pm PST
wrote it in reaction to the 19634-- 1963 church bopping that killed four little girls in birmingham, alabama. only we can trails the truth southerner, you and i. we broke those children's bodies. his editorials during the civil rights era won him a pulitzer in 1967. on the eve of his retirement in 1987 paterson reflected on that periods. >> we were slowly at first and then decisively committing that newspaper to supporting the u.s. supreme court. and telling our kinsman and the american south look you have got to obey the law. and worse what we have been doing is wrong. that is tough. because are you telling a southern white that what his baddee-- daddy and his granddaddy believed was wrong. and that's hard to accept. >> reporter: one of patterson's last efforts was editing down the 600,000 word king james bible saying quote the great stories were too hard to follow. he died at a st. petersberg home of complicate complicate-- complications from cancer at the age of 89. >> jeff: coming up the ultimate inauguration perk your own social media butler. >> parts of's nation's capital are
PBS
Jan 30, 2013 2:30pm PST
. there was emergency surgery in pakistan and then the airlift to birmingham possible class medical facilities. her story has become a global news. a school girl turned into a national human rights campaigner. >> seat is a high profile person and a high-profile target. -- sheet is a high-profile person. she is incredibly determined to fight for cause. "she is facing not one but two operations. the second, to have an implant to restore some hearing to her damaged ear. this is a complex procedures but the doctor remains confident that she will make a good long- term recovery. >> malala yousafzai still facing extraordinary surgery but what an amazingly brave young woman. that brings the program to a close. you can carry on watching bbc world news for updates any time. you can reach me and the bbc team, you will find us on twitter. for all of us here, thank you so much for watching. i will see you back here tomorrow. >> make sense of international news at bbc.com/news. >> funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foun
SFGTV2
Jan 24, 2013 12:00am PST
was in birmingham, alabama, recently and i met a mother whose daughter fortunately did not take her own life but it was such a scare and she's put in place a number of programs and i found myself in awe of her. but at the same time, i come from a family of doctors, actually, i'm the only lawyer. all my 4 siblings were doctors, i promised them i'd never be a plaintiff's personal injury lawyer and i kept my promise. but when i heard this very earnest person talk about how she's invested so much time and energy into bullying, i found myself asking, how do we know it's working? there are a lot of things that seem intuitively plausible and appear to be anecdotally moving the ball forward, but we need to move beyond that. we need to, among other things, figure out what indeed are practices that work and we need to understand in so doing that what may work in sioux falls may not work in san francisco. we get that. so solutions need to be taylored to local communities, solutions need to reflect the fact that there are many, many dimensions to this issue. let me tell you about the few dimensions
CBS
Jan 4, 2013 4:30am EST
, and if i check it with my lens, i see it's hallmarked 1972, birmingham and it's made by one of the great london society jewelers called gremer. so you haven't just got a fantastic opal, which for me i'm melting looking at it, but you have a gremer mount. and we see opals all the time, like that one there. they're worth £200, £300. this opal is a little more substantial. the mount, excluding the stone is at least £1,000 to £1,500. the stone? that's probably worth something in the region of £4,000. >> man: wow! >> appraiser: your opal ring disregarded here in the composition pile of bidlydoos, is worth at least £4,000 to £6,000. >> man: wow! wow! >> appraiser: fantastic. well done. >> man: thank you. >> appraiser: you've presented me with one of the biggest headaches i've ever had since i've been on the roadshow ... >> woman: sorry about that. >> appraiser: ...because there's something about this wonderful ink stand that is really rather special. can you tell me how it ended up with you? >> woman: well, we like collecting silver and we went to an antique fair and saw it and fell i
WHUT
Jan 4, 2013 7:00am EST
the hospital in birmingham. a great moment for her and her family. but there's a long road ahead for her. >> the next couple months, more surgery. she was well enough to walk out of hospital and they did today. we saw pictures of her smiling alongside some of the nursing staff. this is less than a three months after she was shot in the head at close range by a taliban gunman. a remarkable recovery. really good news. i have been looking at various social media sites filled with people sharing her joy and the joy of the staff at the hospital treating her. she has become such a well-known person across the world. there's a great deal of support for her. this is also the center for the royal college of medicine, which means the troops wounded in action from great britain tend to come here to be treated and recuperated, so there's a great deal of expertise here. we should not forget the pakistani dr. who saved her life after she was shot on october 9 and kept her alive and a daughter in such a statement that she was able to be transferred to be treated in england. >> in terms of what she stil
ABC
Jan 18, 2013 11:00pm EST
's always fun when you don't have to shovel! >> exactly. >> birmingham had two inches but chicago has had all year less than an inch and in d.c. going on two years of not even one inch in a snow storm the >> odd year. >> did someone turn the map upside down? >> hey, it's cold this evening but temperatures are not going to fall a whole lot more through the overnight hours. an indication that the winds are turning south southwest. the wind-chill factor in the middle 20's and if you head outside right now, this is what it is going to feel like monday for the inauguration. look at the record -- 69 set back in 1990. our weather bug networks, three stops this evening. centreville, suitland, and wtop radio in upper northwest d.c. the tp is not -- temperature is not going to fall a whole lot more. we'll see temperatures gradulely -- gradually increase by 7:00, 8:00 tomorrow and a nice bump tomorrow afternoon. high pressure is going to move off the coast. winds will turn to out of the south and southwest. they've already started that make that change an
Current
Jan 11, 2013 10:00pm PST
? >> hall of fame, my tour father said before i even left birmingham, he said, you're going to be in the hall of fame. i didn't know what the hall of fame was at that time. i said okay. when i left him, and i started going to b ball, he called me every night because he knew i would fight. if someone bothered me i was right on them. he said no, you got to back up. if you fight they'll send you home, then you'll never get into the hall of fame. i said, well, who cares about the hall of fame? i don't care, but i'm not going to let them push me around. but i had guys on my club, they would do all the fighting for me. all the fighting. ii remember we left trenton one night and went across the tracks. it was fine for me because i had fun. i had no curfew. it was nothing. but at 2:00 in the morning i heard a knock at my window. three guys came in. they got blankets out the closet. they slept on the floor. about 6:00 or 7:00 in the morning they went back out the window. they came back at 3:00, picked me up, and we went to the ballpark. so i had a lot of guys who do all the things i
CBS
Jan 4, 2013 5:00pm EST
they? no, they weren't. longridge, in birmingham was burned down; they had a massive fire either in the late '50s or early '60s. and when they were clearing all the burned rubbish out they came across a cellar, and these were down there. and they asked whoever it was in charge what they were doing with all this stuff down there, and they just said "get rid of it all." and apparently this one chap had these, and i bought these off the chap's brother-in-law about fifteen, twenty years ago. very good. i just love the detail on them. just what i was going to say you know let's enjoy the detail because actually these are done to an extraordinary level aren't they? i'm surprised that they went to so much trouble. things actually work. like the turnbuckles they actually work. and they didn't need to do that, i'm sure. and the seats. i mean, the seats have got little springs on them, they fold down. i mean, this is a real long shot but do you think the might have been mock-ups to present to the m.o.d.? that's what i think. i think that probably the m.o.d. concoc
CSPAN
Jan 5, 2013 2:00am EST
having the courage to speak the truth. that came from a judge in birmingham, and i so believe it. i also learned that it's not so much what happens to us, but how we react to it. i lost my husband in december of 2008. i came home from doing a 2020 mac that meant in new york and found him and he was already cold. the treatment had worn them completely out. we have nine operations on one of his eyes. he never did regain his eyesight. and he had prostate surgery the previous year, plus all the other treatment. his body was so worn out. but i could not let it go. and i won't let go today because we still have a lot of work to do. i am disturbed right now that they are trying to take away the rights and the decisions that us women have made for our bodies. we have to wake up. i did learn that one person can start a battle. but it takes a lot. everyone across this nation, one of the headlines read that she struck a nerve, and that's exactly what i did. people got behind me. in that same interview, it was a good job. those of you that worked at the plant, you know that those were good jobs. i j
CNN
Jan 4, 2013 4:00pm PST
more secure. >> now we go to birmingham, england, where mulally moussa fie has been released. we're following mullah la and i asked him what's next. >> she'll be convalescing at first in their new home in birmingham, england. still she continues to receive treatment and therapy as an outpatient. they say although she's being discharged now, she'll have to be readmitted at the end of this month, beginning of february for reconstructive surgery on her skull which was, of course, shattered when she was shot at point blafrmg range in the head by taliban men last october. so really great to see these latest pictures of malala walking out of hospital, but these are just first steps aloorng what is likely to be a very long road toward recovery. aaron. >> i love that sweet little wave that she gave. >>> let's check in with sanjay gupta. he's in for anderson cooper. >> we're keeping them honor effort ahead on the program with new information, explosive allegations that are exclusive to 360 about what really happened in steubenville, ohio, the night that two high school football players al
CNN
Jan 4, 2013 5:00pm PST
in the pakistani consulate in birmingham, wheich is right whee the hospital is. malala obviously has to go through a lot of treatment, so that enables the family at least temporarily to stay in britain for the next three years. even though the father says ultimately he wants to go back to pakistan, there is this huge threat hanging over his family. the taliban say still they're going to finish off the job, as it were, they're still going to try to kill malala yousafzai if she goes back. so my suspicion is she may stay there for a long time. >> along those lines, what is the security or protection for her, given this vow by the taliban to continue to try and find her and kill her? >> well, the police in that part of britain are refusing to comment officially on what kind of security arrangements they've got around malala yousafzai and her family, but it's understood that a risk assessment was carried out before the risk was taken. it was concluded that the risk was low in britain for her to go back with her family, so they went ahead and discharged her. all along, the month she's been in the hospit
CNN
Jan 4, 2013 8:00pm PST
the promises will become a reality and help the women become more secure. >> now we go to birmingham, england, where malala yousafzai has been released. we're following malala and i asked him what's next. >> she'll be convalescing at first in their new home in birmingham, england. near the hospital. still she continues to receive treatment and therapy as an outpatient. they say although she's being discharged now, she'll have to be readmitted at the end of this month, beginning of february for reconstructive surgery on her skull which was, of course, shattered when she was shot at point blank range in the head by taliban men last october. so really great to see these latest pictures of malala walking out of hospital, but these are just first steps along what is likely to be a very long road toward recovery. erin. >> i love that sweet little wave that she gave. >> our fifth story out front, mcdreamy verses the mermaid. he said he's now the proud owner of a small seattle-based coffee chain. starbucks, the coffee giant, came in with the mermaid logo. they said not so fast. who is the new owner o
CSPAN
Jan 26, 2013 5:00pm EST
king on the 17th of december to promise that he would come to birmingham this year. but that is because on the 14th or 15th fred's church had been bombed for the third time in 1962. there had been 60 bombings of homes that had received no publicity. and fred shuttles worth was quite frank that he needed martin luther king to come over there to get any attention to this injustice. now, one of my other good friends, a guy who had been with us in the movement from cameraman was quite blunt with me about a, saying, look, you're going to have to cut me some slack because i have to keep the camera on dr. king because if they kill him and i don't get a picture of it, i lose my job. no, it was almost that cold and analysis where martin luther king knew that he was being used to focus on this injustice. and he did it willingly. at the same time, guys like jack nelson understood that. and the cameraman was lawrence pierce who had been with the friend of martin's since montgomery. and so it was -- but they could not have been change had it not been for the press. and a birmingham put martin's arre
CBS
Jan 30, 2013 5:00pm EST
lamport hall, great, big, stately home. why did you buy yours? we bought him in birmingham and, um, we bought him for our guesthouse. right. we thought it would be a good idea for fruit or something on... or you could have little packets of cereal in his basket or something for the breakfast! that was the idea, yeah. does he have a name? yes, he does, yeah. his name is hans. hans. and i can see a little glint in his eye. i'm a bit worried he might start insulting the guests, as well. he's got a kind of look. well, actually, he's quite like the ones that sir charles bought. is he really? he's terra cotta. i was used to the suburban plastic gnomes of the 1960s and '70s, when i was a child but this is a superior gnome and he was made in germany. well, i think hans is quite a valuable big gnome. hmm. hmm. i think this is going to be a gnome worth... £1,500. ooh! it's the hat, isn't it? that's very good. he's a good-looking chap and he's worth every penny, in my opinion. lovely. thank you very much. good. thank you. let's go for the big one... big two. where do thes
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